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THE FAEMEB: JULY 6, 1910
GRAND REPUBLIC BUT ALL (Special from United Press.) New York, July . The big excur sion side-wheel steamboat. Grand Re public, -a sister ship of the ill-fated General Slocum, which burned in New York harbor a few years ago with the loss of 1,200 lives, was discovered In flames this afternoon as she came through the Narrows in the lower bay. As soon as the flames were dis covered by those on shore a number GHASTLY BODY SCAR SHOWN ASEVIDENCE Ghastly scars of a wound in the ab domen that nearly killed John Trec sak, of 61 Summer street, in a fight at DulbBs hall. Main street and Railroad avenue, on Memorial day. were shown by Trecsak In the City court today when Michael Harrellck of 61 Summer street. Michael SIbuallick of 190 Hal lett street, and Aex Henetz of 130 Hal lett street, were placed on trial for as sault with intent to kilL Trecsak left St. Vincent's hospital only last week. More than 30 stitches were required to close the gash in his abdomen, while his scalp was split by beer bottles and cast iron knuckles. The affray resulted from rivalry for dances with the bride whose wedding was the occasion of the festivities. The trial continued throughout the after noon. UMPIRE LAHEY'S CLOSE GALL IN BOARDING TRAIN (Special from United Press. New Haven. July 6 The Connecticut Ftate Leaaue came nigh losing one of Its umpires today when Thomas Lahey, ofl cial arbitrator of balls and strikes, fell in trying to board a slowly mov ing train at the local station of the New York. New Haven & Hartford Kailroad Company and was almost "c rigged beneath the wheels. He only sustained a cut wrist and leg bruises. well organized band of bicycle thieves of which Man stone Joseppe, arrested here Saturday was but a humble mem ber, came today when Chief Vollmer of this city unearthed more stolen bi- 'Five were found yesterday by Cap tain Arnold and Detective FoX In the outskirts of South Norwalk. Five more were located last night and to day TJetectlve Fox was busy looking up more of the stolen wheels. ' Some of them have already been Identified as belonging- In Bridgeport while others have been traced to other cities Search is beln made for , Joseppe's companions In crime. DIED. LEAVENWORTH. In Stratford, Ct., (Oronoque Dist.) July 6, 110, Theodore D. Leavenworth, aged 60 years, 3 months, 17 days. Vrionda are invited to attend the funeral from "Henry E. Bishop's . Mortuary Chapel. No. 274 Fairfield avenue, on jrriaay, juiy Bin, ai Interment at the : convenience of the family. P 6 b CRONANj In this city, July 5, 1910, . Mrs. Jane Cronan. Friends are Invited to attend - the f uneral from the undertaking parlors of Cullman & jsauums, Main street, on Thursday, July 7, at 7 a. m., and from St. Charles' church at 7:30. a., m. , Interment at St. Michael's cemetery. , WHITNEY. In this city, July 5 th, 1910, Maria, wife of Vilroy G. "OTliitnpv. need 74 vears. Friends are "Invited to attend the funeral at her late residence, No. 159 Beardsley street, on Thurs day, July 7th, at 2:30 p. m. Burial in Lakeview cemetery. a p BURKE. In this city, July 5, 1910, Mary J., wife of Jeremiah J. Burke. Friends are invited to attend the funeral from her late residence. No. 25 Sixth street, on Thursday, July 7, at 8:30 a. m , an from St. Mary's church at 9 a. .m. with solemn high mass. Interment at Plainvllle, Conn. Third Order of St. Patrick take notice. P 5 b PLANT NOW ry " Plants 10c per doz; 75c per 100 JOHN RECK & SON 985 MAIN ST. Tel. 759-S . YALE-HARVARD BASEBALL GA3IE Get your Bine Corn Flowers for the Yale-Harvard Ball Game Strom us HORAN & SON FLORISTS n IF YOU ARE TO BE A BRIDE THIS MONTH SEE "BAWKINS" FOR BRIDAL BOUQUETS enonuLiENTs ARTISTIC LASTING. Ftent operated by pneumatic eut jtnr nd poliihfn toola. HUGHES & CHAPMAN, t00 STRATFORD AVENUE. . rhov Connection. R It tf JEWELRY Full and Complete Stock at Record Low Prices Quality Considered AT PARKER'S, 9 p- - llf FRESH CROQUET Right from the factory in Michigan. Great enter tainer for vacation season. Price, starts at $1.00, goes to $3.00. Goods delivered without charge at IN FLAMES ON BOARD SAVED of tugs and pleasure boats put out to her assistance. Her captain head ed her for the nearest dock and sev eral flreboats hurried to the scene. To those on shore it did not seem that there were many passengers on board. While the big steamboat was dashing shoreward sounding her sir ens a number of the pleasure boats took off the frightened passengers. All were saved. PRAISB FOR BARNUM EDITION. The Barnum anniversary edition of the Farmer issued yesterday, met with a good reception. The Farmer has received a number of letters from old citizens praising the edition. A few copies are-still to be had. EXPRESS IN ACCIDENT. (Special from United Press.) Brock ton, Mass., July 6. The 12:19 express from here ran Into a freight train at Braintree. . injuring the fire man. Details are lacking and it is not known how seriously the fireman was hurt. QUEEN SAAV'S READY WIT. A Story Appropriated From the An nals of Irish Royalty. The anger of King Colm was terri ble. .'Tvras a fortnight before he could address himself to his queen or look her in the face a ad speak to her and what he come to say to her then was that she was a shame and a disgrace to him, but sure what could he ex pect anyhow when he was such a no torious fool as- ever to marry a beggar of a race of beggars. "Get up," says he, "and dress yourself, and leave my sight and my castle for evermore." "Very well and good, me lord," says Saav, says she. "I'm ready. I was prepared for this, as you'll remember. before ever I married you; but," says she, "you remember your agreement three back burdens of the greatest val uables I choose to carry out of your castle at my Jarln?" "Thirty-three," says he, "if you like. Twill be a cheap price to get rid of you." "Thanky, me lord," says she. Til only ask three. And before I've got them out mybe you'll think lfs enough." "What Is the first back burden you choose?" says he. "A back burden," says she, "of gold, silver, diamonds and Jewelry." ; In a short time the king had a bur den of them piled on her that near almost broke her back, and with it she went out over the drawbridge. When she laid it down and come, back in again says the king, says he. "What will your second back burden ber "For my second back burden," says she, "hoist up on me our baby boy." The king gave a groan that'd rent rocks. But he wasn't the man to be daunted before, any woman. He lifted with his own hands the boy In whom his heart was wrapped up and, settin' his teeth hard, put' him on Saav's shoulders. She carried him out over the drawbridge. , -. , ; When she come back again says Colm, says he, "Now then, name "your third and last burden, and we're done with you forever, thank God!" Says Saav. says she. "Get on me back yourself." : ' King Colm and his good Queen Saav lived ever after the happiest and most contented couple that Ireland . ever knew, a parable for all kings " and queens and married couples In the na tion. Saav lived and died the wittiest, as her husband lived ever after and died the justest and most generous, most reasonable, sensible, affable and amiable king that Ireland ever knew Everybody's Magazine. " . Whistler lt Them Wait. Whistler's laxity in the matter of engagements, was notorious. No one ever knew If he were coming or not to affairs. But his point of view is ex plained In his answer to a friend of his who knew that he had an engage ment to dins with some swells in a distant part of London and who felt that it was most impolitic for Whistler to offend them. It was growing late, and yet Whistler was painting away madly, intently. ; "My dear fellow." he said to him at last, "it is frightfully late, and you have to dine with Lady Such-a-one. Don't you think you'd better stop?" "Stop? ."fairly shrieked Whistler. "Stop, when everything is going beau tifully? Go and stuff myself with dis gusting food when I can paint like this? Never! Never! Besides, they can't do anything until I get there! They never do!" Popular Jokes. The most popular Joke which has been published In any language in the history of rhe world Is stated to be that which appeared in an obscure cor ner of the Punch almanac for 1845. It read. "Advice to persons about to mar ry Don't!" It would be Interesting to know who was its author. Another, founded on a similar subject, was the "Advice to persons who have 'fallen in love' Fall out!" One of the most bril liant things that ever appeared in our contemporary was the brief dialogue between an Inquiring child and his im patient parent: "What Is mind?' "No matter." ""What is matter ?' "Never mind." Westminster Gazette. Th Parting "Benson was a good friend, of mine, and I hated to lose him. He always wore a cheerful smile and seemed In the best of spirits. It will be hard to find another fellow so genial, so full of the joy of life." "What's the matter? Has Benson left town for good?" "No." "Surely he isn't dead?" "No. He borrowed $5 from me this morning.". Birmingham Age-Herald. "MIV flM TUU AIITnU I1IA Ull I llu MUIU WESLEY TO CHARLEY But Wesley Went When Charley Clapped the Nip pers on Berries and Booze Wesley Pitcher, a farmer of Success Hill, Stratford, arraigned before Jus tice Peck In the Stratford court this morning on the charge of drunkenness breach of the peace, wife beating and resistance to an officer, had his case continued pending nis good behavior. Sheriff Stagg was told of the spat. hurrying to Pitchers home in his auto, As Stagg drew up to the home he saw. Pitcher make an attempt to heave a large stone at his daughter. When Stagg asked Pitcher to jump into the machine,' Pitcher refused saying: "Nix on that stuff, it cost me $17 the last time I took . a ride with you." CHIEF JUSTICE FULLER'S FUNERAL Services at Late Summer Home In Maine Body on Way to Chicago for Burial (Special from United Press.) Sorrento, Me., July 6. With assocl ate Justice Oliver Wendell Holmes here as the official representative of the United States Supreme Court, simple funeral services were held here today over the body of Chief Justice Melville W. Fuller, who died of heart disease on Monday. The ' ceremony, which was of the most informal nature, was held at Mainstay the summer residence of Mrs. Nathaniel Francis, where Jus tice Fuller died. It was conducted by the Rev. James E. Freeman, the pastor and an old friend of the Fuller family who will accompany the body to Chicago, where Interment will be made on Friday in Graceland Ceme tery beside the grave of the late Chief Justice's wife, who died here six years ago. Four of Justice Fullers five daugh ters were here for the services today. They are Mrs. Francis, Mrs. W. H, White, Mrs. T. 3. Beecher and Mrs R. F. Mason. The - fifth daughter, Mrs. H. C. Wallace of Tacoma, Wash., will await the arrival of the body in Chicago. At the conclusion of the services here the body, accompanied by the mourning party, was taken on the 4:40 p. m. steamer to Mt. Desert Ferry where the late afternoon express will take it and the mourners to Boston. There connections will be made for a train to Chicago. According to pres ent clans' the bearers at Friday's ser vices will be Justice Holmes, General Thomas Hubbard of New York, Pres ldent Hyde of Bowdoin, and Chief Justice Fuller's two sons-in-law, Hugh C. Wallace of Tacoma, Wash., and Nathaniel Francis of Washington. TOOTH CARPENTER INNOCENT CAUSE OF RUBBER NECKING Woman With Robust Lungs Surviving Dental Opera tion Screams Vociferously Shrill screams . stopped, all traffic in Main street at 11:30 o'clocic tnis morn ing, heads were poked out of windows l-r. tv,a 1Woitr anc Kanfnrrl bui'ldintr. and pedestrians all stopped to locate the cause or tne commotion. xi sounded asthough, a woman, was be ing terribly beaten and the screams lasted for several minutes. Officer Walker left his post at Fair field avenue and Main street and hur ried up Main street with his club in his hand. He -located it as coming out of the onen window of a tooth ex tracting emporium on the third floor of a central building. Then the po liceman realized the situation. Some woman patient was coming out of the stupor produced by an anesthetic. Whoever' she was the patient had strong lunss for her screams were heard above all the din of traffic. Birmingham Amused at Opposition to Motion Pictures of Fight Cunovintanant IRirm In rt n m Wftfl rather amused when It was intimated that tnere was an eiiort on iuoi w th motion pictures of the Jeffries-Johnson fight. "I haven't heard any protests yet" said he. He said he would take .no action in the matter unless " his attention was brought to it officially. OBITUARY The funeral of Jennie M., wife of Robert Casey, way held from the home of her mother, Mrs. Bridget Delaney, 1S51 Park avenue, at 9:30 and half an hour later from St. Augustine's church where a solemn high mass of requiem was celebrated by the Rev. Charles McElroy as cele brant, Rev. John J Kennedy as dea con, and the Rev. James O'Meara, as sub-deacon. The casket was almost completely hidden by the mass of beautiful floral tributes showing the respect in which the deceased was held. Father McElroy delivered an eulogy in which he extolled the vir tues of the deceased. ' A choir con sisting of Prof .Brisebois, J. J. Ken nedy, Mrs. Finton Kelley, and Miss Mae Stanton rendered the music in cidental to the mass. As the casket was being borne from the church the quartet sang "Come Unto Me." Many friends attended from her late home, Brooklyn, N. Y., and also New York city. The pall bearers were Stephen Brannigan, Oscar Knablin, Thomas Keating and John Ross of this city, and W. J. Casey and John Mahoney of Brooklyn. Rev. Father O'Meara accompanied the funeral cortege to St. Michael's cemetery where inter ment was in the family plot. JAIL FOR CHINAMAN WHO BEAT HIS WIFE Charles King, the Chinese laundry man of 222 Wood avenue, was sent enced to Jail for 30 days and fined $5 and costs in Easton today for a murderous attack upon his white wife Monday night. LONG SENTENCE FOR BEGGAR WHO SCARED WOMEN ON STREETS John Nolan, a vagrant who has made a practice of stopping unes corted women on the principal thoroughfare and frightening them into giving him alms, was sentenced to jail for 180 days in the city court today. Nolan has been arrested many times. He appealed but couldn't fur nish a bond. PERSONAIi MENTION. Miss May and Lillian Strasburger, of 1936 Seaview avenue, are enjoying their vacation at Laurel Beach, Mil-ford. FACE TORN UP BY TROLLEY GAR Laborer on Wheel Disfigur ed for Life With Many Gashes WOUNDS NEEDED 36 STITCHES Cheeks Torn Open, Lips Al most Ripped Off and In terior of Mouth Gashed (Disfigured for life by many gashes In the face resulting from collision with atrolley car as he wheeled to work at 6:30 this morning. John Szal, married, aged 27, of 396 James street, has 36 stitches to hold his badly bat tered features together. He was taken to the Emergency hospital in the am bulance, from the scene of the acci dent. East Washington and Housatonfic avenue. Szal had three gashes extendinr from the riffht side of his mouth, tearing open Ws cheek In as many directions; another extending from the left corner of the lir across through the right nostril, another laying the lower lip open for two inches, and one inside the mouth over an Snch long. Dr. McQueeney sewed the man s face together at the Emergency hospital and sent him home In the ambulance. SUSTAINS JURIES HEADED BY GILL AIID WARREII Judge Foster Views Law of : Evidence Through Differ ent Eyes Than His Asso ciate. Judge Carl Foster In the City Court, civil side, has upheld the find ing of the Jury in the suit of Joshua Butler against Mrs. Charles Chelkins, allowing the defendant a verdict on a counter claim of $200 and the plaintiff $75 for rent. Two Juries of twelve men tried the issues. Assistant City Clerk Law rence J. Gill being the foreman of the first Jury, and CoL Tracy B. War ren, foreman of the second Jury. DIRIGIBLE FOR NEWPORT CLASS (Special from United Press.) Newport, R. I., July 6. Newport's wealthy summer residents are to have something new this year as an added attraction to those which have made the resort famous. The novelty will .be a dirigible airship line, the first in America. With his machine already on the ground, Stuart Davis of Providence, R. I., who represents the Zodiac Dirigible Airship Com pany of New York, is hustling here today in completing the aerodromes at which the machine will berth aft er its voyages from Rocky Point, scarbeacn and Tsarragansett. It is expected that the air line will be in operation within six : weeks. RACE RIOTS IN CHICAGO. (Special from United Press.) Chicago, July 6 Fear of race riots today led Chief of Police Steward to issue an order prohibiting the parade and celebration which. had been plan ned in honor of Jack Johnson upon hie arrival here Thursday. WRIT OF ERROR IN FORBES-ROWLEY CASE Friday morning in the Common Pleas Court, Judge Scott will sit in hearing on the application of Mrs. Ida Rowley of Brooklyn, for a writ of error to review the facts concern ing the poor debtor's oath which was taken by Mrs. Jessie Livingston jrornes or irairneld being allowed by Justice Bacon Wakeman in the Fair field Justice court on June 18th. Mrs. Rowley has a judgment for $3,750 obtained in the Superior court in her suit against Mrs. Forbes for alienation of the affections of her husband, Ernest Rowley, the Forbes chauffeur. When Mrs. Rowley could not obtain tne Judgment she had Mrs. Forbes arrested on a body writ. but she was later released on bonds of $5,000. .Mrs. Forbes took oath be fore the court that she did not have more than $17 in the world which she coula call her own. GARBAGE DISPOSAL. For the purpose . of settling the question of. garbage disposal and to hear the report of Sanitary En gineer Featherstone of Staten Island. the board of health, and its advisory committee will meet at 4 o'clock, Fri day in the office of the mayor. Engineer Featherstone has bren looking over the conditions. His rec ommendation is expected to include place, and kind of a plant. The health board will make it possible for every one to be heard who desires to be heard. Including the men who have plants to sell. JEFFRIES MAY LOSE SIGHT OF RIGHT EYE (Continued from Pasre 1.) JEFFRIES IN OAKLAND. San Francisco. July 6 It Is difficult to imagine a greater change in a man than that presented in James J. Jeff ries today when he stepped from his private car at the depot in Oakland. Jeffries was not the same triumphant Jeff who boarded another private car in the same station less than a month ago bound for the battle ground at Reno. Then he looked every inch the athlete trafined to the minute. Today he presented the appearance of an old man, broken and dejected and the pic ture of weakness. . - A fair-sized crowd met the fallen idol at the station but there was scarcely a cheer. Jeffries' old admir ers seemed to feel that he would pre fer to efface himself from the scene as quickly as possible. The boiler maker went direct from the depot to the home of his old friend Dick Adams, where he will remain a short time before going to southern California. SYRIAN FIREBUG CASES NOT HEARD James Hadad, the young Syrian who confessed to attempting to burn the store of Nicholas S. Smith, 2030 Main street, was remanded in the city court today for another week before his trial will be held. He must wait for a hearing in jail. being unable to furnish bail, while Emeen Sliby, the Syrian merchant of New Haven implicated by his confes sion, is at liberty in bail of $3,000. Prosecutor Redden asked a further continuance while the search for M'MURRAY TO MARSHAL EAGLES Local Aerie Will Attempt to Capture First Prize In Whaling Town Major John H. McMurray, president of the board of aldermen has been ap pointed grand marshal by Bridgeport Aerie of Eagles for the parade to be held in this city and In New London on Thursday, August 18 inconnection with the big field day of the organiza tion to be held in New London. Fight Pictures to Be Barred In Many Cities Continued from Page One) taken by the St. Louis police board to prevent the exhibition of the Jeffries-Johnson pictures here according to Judge Matt C. Reynolds, president of ' the board. Mayor Kresiman said today: ' "The fight pictures could not possi bly be, of educational value while on the other hand they would stimulate interest in pugilism which is in itself degrading." . NEGROES WEAR TUXEDOES. Erie, Pa., July 6.- Mayor Liebel of Erie is a good sport. He says he sees no reason for suppressing the Jeffries-Johnson fight pictures. Erie has no race problem. The negroes here are very proper persons. Most of them wear tuxedoes all the time. Many of them belong to the most fashionable church in town. Anyway, everybody in Erie wants to see how Johnson did it. NEW BEDFORD WILL WAIT. New Bedford, Mass., July 6. When interviewed today regarding' the movement to stop the reproduction of the moving pictures of the Johnson-Jeffries fight at Reno, Mayor Charles S. Ashley declined to make any statement committing himself to any line of action. - "If the fight pictures are to be stopped," he said, "they will be stop ped long before they reach New Bed ford." DETROIT MAY UTTER BAN. Detroit, July 6.: Hundreds of pro tests against allowing the fight pic tures to be shown here have been made and Police Commissioner Croul says he will stop the pictures if the authorities want him to. "Personally I have no objeceions to the pictures," said Mayor Breimeyer today. PRIEST SAYS: "CRAVING NATTJR . AL." , ' -.. Washington, July 6. "It is hot ele vating to see human animals pound ing each other but there is a de mand for the pictures and I can see no particular harm In them," today declared Rev. Father Mackin of St. Paul's Church, discussing the agita tion to stop the Jeff -Johnson pic tures. "The , craving to see the con test is a natural one," he continued, "iootDau is more brutal." NO PICTURES FOR IOWA. Des Moines. Jlllv R. Thpre xtrfll ho no movine nictures of the .TAffHas- Johnson fight shown in Iowa. A state law prohibits it and county au thorities generally will enforce the law. COLOR LINE FOR THEATRES. New Orleans. Julv 6. Th authori ties here today decided that the pro moters of the Jeffries-Johnson fight pictures- will be permitted to show the nictures in ICew Orlpnnn hut noo- roes must not be allowed to mingle wun tne wnites in tne theatre where the show is put on. The police of ficials have ordered ' that one floor should be set aside for the whfteo and one for the blacks. WILL WAIT FOR TROUBLE. New Haven. Julv fi. "Wp won't trouble trouble until trouble - troubles us," sums up the attitude of Mayor iranic j. tice ana c:nier or Police H. D. Cowles on the nation widA ment to knock out. the Jeff -Johnson tight pictures. NO ACTION HERE. Stamford, July 6. No action will be taken to stop an exhibition of fight pictures in stamiora. "They may serve a good purpose", said Mayor Edward J. Tupper. "I think the exhibition of a white man being knocked out by a negro should put an end to prize fighting." SPRINGFIELD AGAINST. Springfield, Mass., July 6. Fight fans will not have a chance to see Just how Johnson whipped Jeff. The police commission are sure to recom mend to Mayor Lathrop that the pic ture snow he barred. PICTURES FOR HOLYOKE. Holyoke, July. 6 Acting Mayor J. F. Sheehan stated today that he will not officially move to stop the presenting oi tne pictures. RT?OC!TCTrro MVAVfYR. U'TT .t . WATT Brockton.: Mass.. July 6 Mayor W. H. CluToro: of this city s non-committal today with, regard to his prof able action on a display of the fight pictures in this city. Columbus. O.. July 6 That the Jeff ries-Johnson fight pictures reproduce a barbarous affair as being urged today why Mayor Marshall should forbid the presentation of the p&ctures here. . The Mayor is considering the matter. Deputy Sheriff Thomas Hamilton, on Friday will sell the contents of the clothing store formerly conducted by Samuel Postol, at No. 611. This morn ing he placed two attachments upon the clothing establishment of H. Piatt and Co., 537 Water street. One claim is made by J. Valenstein & Co., whole sale 'clothiers of New York for $1,600 and the other by David Steinberg of New York for $900. Weather Fair. Hot VJealher Comforts- Bath Brushes 50c to $2.00 Batli Mitts ..25c per pair Sea Salt.'. 10c per bag Violet Ammonia, ,15c per bottle Air Float Talcum Powder 10c package Hamilton's Money Sav ing Drug Store Corner Main and State Streets Phone 832 Bridgeport, Conn., Wednesday. July 6, 1910. Store closes daily, except For 45 TMC FIRING LINE St 1 ones KOBUTW CAAMBCKS Tne There's no end to the good stories that this store spread before folks at 45 cents. It is an amazing collec tion. Each day it grows bigger. Such an assembly of books at such a small price is of interest to every man and woman who enjoys reading. It is of double interest just now for it sparkles with the sort of books that one likes to take along on vacation trip. Chambers, and IcCutch eon, and Einehart, and Tracy, and such writers are well represented in tablefuls of good reading. They are good books, mechanically, too. Some of them seem to be actually the editions that were sold at $1.15.. .They are all printed in good clear type upon good paper and are bound in substantial and attractive fashion. They will look well upon the library table. More than that; they are good companions, entertaining from cover to cover. . Here are some members of the family; hardlr a-tentb of them can be' told of: The Firing Line Chambers. The Other Side of the Door Chamberlain. The Scarlet Feather Townley. . The Heart of a Child Canby. ' Spirit Lake Ileming. , Infatuation Osbourne.' Together Herrick. The Iron Heel Dondon. The Crucible Imther. l'eSSy at Spinster Farm Winslow. The RivermaTi White. WTeb of the Golden Spider Bartlett. Apple of. Discord Waloott. Throckmorton Seawell. Aladdin & CompanyQuick. The Forsaken Inn Green. WTar in the Air Wells. Cowardice Court McCutcheon. ' The Three Keys OrmOnd. Man in Lower Ten Rinebart. Breakers Ahead Barbour. , j For Jactnta Bindloss. Main floor, THE HOWL AND We really do a. higher grade of work than the other fellows do. THIS MEANS YOU ! A POINTER inr ow To Improve Business ONE OF THE MOST ESSENTIAL REQUISITES TO AN UP-TO-DATE, MODERN BUSINESS, IS A SELECT AND WELL-PRINTED ASSORT MENT OF OFFICE STATIONERY. "A IAN IS JUDGED BY THE COM PANY HE KEEPS." THE SAME RULE APPLIES TO THE STATION ERY OF BUSINESS MEN. The Farmer Publishing Co. Book and Job Printers . . . . 27 Fairfield Ave., Bridgeport, Com. Ttrf!l ktmm Mi r4. The Weather Fair tonight; onxtr tied tomorrow. Saturdays, at 5 o'clock c. Firing Line. rear. DRY GOODS CO. THE JffMk or thetmask I j Farmer Want Ads. 1 Cent a Word Smith is continue''.